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HUD Office of Healthy Homes and Lead Hazard Control September 4, 2012.

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Presentation on theme: "HUD Office of Healthy Homes and Lead Hazard Control September 4, 2012."— Presentation transcript:

1 HUD Office of Healthy Homes and Lead Hazard Control September 4, 2012

2 Developmental participants First draft by National Center for Healthy Housing (NCHH) ICF International provided editorial support Atrium Environmental Health and Safety Services performing formatting and layout for Web posting HUD staff completed the revision, with greatly appreciated external and internal reviews 2

3 Reviewers External reviewers: Kevin Ashley, CDC/NIOSHDonna Thomas, USDA Mary Jean Brown, CDC/NCEHLee Wasserman, LEWCorp Scott Clark, U. of CincinnatiKenneth T. White, Consultive Services Gary Dewalt, QuanTechJonathan Wilson, NCHH Karl Duff, Liability Consultants, LLC Marc Edmonds, EPA Internal HUD reviews: Chuck Fisher, NPS Peter Ashley Thomas Galassi, OSHA Nancy Boone Kris Hatelid, CPSC Warren Friedman Mark Henshall, EPA Karen Griego David E. Jacobs, NCHH Bruce Haber Larry McGowan, OSHA Lee Ann Richardson Rebecca Morley, NCHH Eugene Pinzer Ron Morony, EPA Rachel Riley Jackie Mosby, EPA John Shumway Aaron Sussell, CDCRobert Weisberg 3

4 The whole book in one figure!

5 Overview of Changes Regulations and policies issued and implemented by HUD, EPA, CPSC and NPS CDC elevated blood lead level guidance Knowledge gained from field and laboratory experience, and technology advances Advice given by HUD and others to housing owners, funders, and lead professionals 5

6 Chap. 1: Introduction Updated discussion and references on: background on childhood lead poisoning, sources of lead, evolution of lead poisoning prevention CDC emphasis on primary prevention, and discussion of CDC response to ACCLPP report Qualifications for physicians administering chelation therapy 6

7 Chap. 2: Where to Go for Help — Qualifications and Roles Updated organizational names, addresses, website links HUD/OHHLHC, and EPA, are public health agencies with respect to childhood lead poisoning Roles of housing owners, certified persons, certified firms, accrediting bodies Importance of good reports 7

8 Chap. 3: Before You Begin — Planning To Control Lead Hazards EPA Abatement Rule and Renovation, Repair and Painting (RRP) Rule, e.g., certified firms, certified supervisors, certified renovators HUD Lead Safe Housing Rule (LSHR) aspects, e.g., required evaluation and control activities for federally-owned and -assisted housing High-level summary of relationship between the RRP Rule and LSHR (detailed summary in regulatory Appendix 6) 8

9 Chap. 3 (cont.) EPA residential waste disposal: Household waste policy clarification (2000) Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) rule update (2003) codified this policy See chapter 10 for specifics Project completion: Discussion of cleaning verification and clearance 9

10 Chap. 4: Lead-Based Paint and Housing Renovation Updates descriptions of OSHA, EPA and HUD rules and roles Notes that LBPH and LBP definitions are under collaborative review by EPA and HUD Invokes PRE Rule Updates prohibited methods under EPA rules and LSHR 10

11 Chap. 5: Risk Assessment and Reevaluation Invokes EPA lead training and certification (402) rule, State / Tribal certification program authorizations, and LSHR Distinguishes risk assessment (RA) from environmental investigation Discusses composite sampling, but gives pragmatic reasons for not encouraging it Discusses random sampling of types of common areas 11

12 Chap. 5 (cont.) ASTM voluntary consensus standards for dust- lead and soil-lead sampling and analysis Revised model questionnaires and field sampling forms Mobile laboratories re NLLAP in EPA and State/Tribal certification programs Model RA report executive summary format RA report example (in Appendix 8.1) 12

13 Chap. 6: Ongoing Lead-Safe Maintenance Discusses relationship among ongoing maintenance, interim controls, and renovation Invokes PRE, RRP, LSHR Updated forms 13

14 Chap. 7: Lead-Based Paint Inspection Invokes EPA certification program, and State / Tribal certification program authorizations Notes that there are other analyses besides X-ray fluorescence (XRF) and the common lab methods (AAS, ICP-AES, ASV) that may be used by a laboratory with NLLAP recognition Emphasizes that results and LBP inspection / RA reports using an XRF without a current Performance Characteristic Sheet are invalid 14

15 Chap. 7 (cont.) Invokes ASTM voluntary consensus standards for sampling and analysis Updates recommended report summary paragraphs on disclosing where LBP was, and was not, identified As noted previously, LBP definition under collaborative review by EPA and HUD 15

16 Chap. 7 (cont.) Recommends that owners of LBP-free leasing properties retain reports for the life of the building, to prove easily that lease transactions are exempt from the Lead Disclosure Rule Recommends that other owners retain the reports as well Discusses mobile laboratories re NLLAP in EPA and State/Tribal certification programs 16

17 Chap. 7 (cont.) Discusses testing of non-paint surfaces, e.g., unpainted ceramic tile and porcelain bathtubs: Surfaces are not LBP, and not covered by the Lead Disclosure Rule Sometimes tested before renovation if they will be broken or crushed, re worker protection and clearance issues 17

18 Chap. 8: Resident Protection and Worksite Preparation Invokes PRE and RRP Rules Expands discussion of OSHA rules Step-by-step worksite preparation description Strongly discourages high-dust jobs 18

19 Chap. 9: Worker Protection Considerably shortened, since OSHA’s guidance for its Lead in Construction standard has been issued (links are provided) Updated protective clothing and equipment (e.g., respiratory protection standard) info Discusses OSHA hazcom rule revision (3/26/2012) with global harmonization (e.g., revised lead warning sign and lead- contaminated clothing container label) 19

20 Chap. 10: Housing Waste Reflects EPA waste rules and guidance, esp.: Policy clarification (2000) exempting most residential LBP waste generated by contractors as well as residents, but not concentrated lead waste (e.g., paint strippings, lead paint chips) Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) rule update (2003) codified this policy 20

21 Chap. 11: Interim Controls Reflects PRE, RRP and LSHR Provides updated step-by-step procedural guidance Reiterates HUD policy that, “Clearance is highly recommended … even when not required by regulation” of HUD or EPA, while noting the role and benefits of those regulations 21

22 Chap. 12: Abatement Reflects EPA 402 abatement rule and HUD LSHR Notes, re metal components, that factory applied primers in sound condition need not be abated or removed in an abatement project 22

23 Chap. 13: Encapsulation Notes that encapsulation: with a less-than-20 yr expected life, or without a 20 yr-or-longer encapsulation maintenance plan, is RRP / interim control, not abatement Notes that EPA volatile organic compounds emissions rule for architectural coatings may cover encapsulation; the determination is product-, method- and site-specific 23

24 Chap. 14: Cleaning Following Hazard Controls or Other Paint-Disturbing Work Updated to reflect methodology research results Discusses types of vacuums, use of TSP Discusses use of on-site preliminary dust testing (e.g., XRF, ASV) before clearance exam when achieving clearance known to be difficult (e.g., high dust-lead and paint-lead levels before work, surfaces not smooth & cleanable) 24

25 Chap. 15: Clearance Reflects EPA lead abatement regulations and HUD LSHR For certified dust sampling technicians: EPA RRP Rule allowing them to conduct optional clearance, and HUD LSHR allowing them to conduct clearance if exam approved and report signed by certified RA or LBPI, but not to randomly select testing units / locations 25

26 Chap. 15 (cont.) Use of voluntary consensus standard (ASTM) methods Composite sampling of dust not encouraged; procedures described for it if conducted Discusses use of on-site dust testing (e.g., XRF, ASV) for clearance exam by NLLAP-recognized mobile laboratory 26

27 Chap. 15 (cont.) Table of recommended minimum number and locations of dust samples for four clearance categories (interior with containment, without containment; worksite-only; exterior work) Updated discussion on option to determine if specified hazard control work was done Discussion and checklists for clearance report preparation 27

28 Chap. 16: Investigation and Treatment of Dwellings that House Children with Elevated Blood Lead Levels New summary of recommendations as a function of BLL New list of actions NOT recommended New description of assessment/ remediation CDC response to ACCLPP report Pending decisions on HUD rulemaking, retains EIBLL thresholds and approach, so HUD and state/local agencies have guidance 28

29 Chap. 17: (Reserved for future use) The content of the first edition’s chapter 17, Routine Building Maintenance and Lead-Based Paint, is incorporated into revised chapters: 6 (ongoing lead-safe maintenance), and 11 (interim controls) Chapter 17 is now reserved 29

30 Chap. 18: Lead-Based Paint and Historic Preservation Updated re National Parks Service guidance Invokes RRP, LSHR, OSHA Cautions on chemical stripping re glue melting To protect housing’s historicity, recommends no: Caustic strippers that can raise wood grain (unless supervised by a trained specialist) Power sanding that can abrade wood surfaces Hot-tank dipping that may loosen glued joints 30

31 Glossary Updated with new terms Consistent with regulatory definitions; many are simplified to enhance field usability Clarified definitions where users had expressed concerns 31

32 Appendices - Overall Many appendices are now links to websites developed since the first edition, or to a chapter in this second edition References and Web links in many appendices are updated Appendix 6, on HUD, EPA, OSHA, CPSC and NPS lead paint regulations, reflects current regulations, guidance and training materials 32

33 Appendices Appendix 1 – Units of Measure Used in the Lead-Based Paint Field Terms, definitions and conversions of various units (mass, concentrations, thresholds, etc.) Appendix 2 – CDC’s Childhood Lead Poisoning Prevention Program Links to CDC-assisted State and local CLPPPs 33

34 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 3 – EPA Regional Offices Links to EPA Regional Offices Appendix 4 – OSHA Regional Offices and State Programs Links to OSHA regional offices and a list of State OSH programs Appendix 5 – EPA Training, Certification and Accreditation Programs Link to list of programs 34

35 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 5.1 – Structured On-the-Job Training (OJT) vs. Unstructured OJT Discussion, with references, of SOJT Jobs analyzed and broken down into component tasks; instructors given lesson plans and materials Consistency and cost-effectiveness discussed Discussion of criteria for completing OJT for LBP activities, e.g., in RRP Rule Basis for HUD’s recommendation of SOJT 35

36 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 6 – HUD, EPA, OSHA, CPSC, and NPS Lead Paint Rules Overviews, and guidance materials on, these rules: EPA-HUD Lead Disclosure Rule HUD Lead Safe Housing Rule EPA Training and Certification Rule EPA Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule 36

37 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 6 (cont.) Differences and interactions between HUD’s LSHR and EPA’s RRP Rule EPA Pre-Renovation Education rule OSHA Lead Regulations (general industry, and construction) CPSC bans of lead-containing paint, and lead in consumer products used by children NPS rules and guidance on protection of historic properties 37

38 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 7.1 – (Reserved for future use) Had been a list of elements of RFPs for risk- assessments and inspections Appendix 7.2 – Types of Lead-Based Paint Enclosure Systems Information that can be used for purchasing Guidance on language that may be helpful in drafting specifications 38

39 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 7.3 – Generic Lead Based Paint Specifications DoD Unified Facilities Guide Specifications Lead based paint hazard abatement Safety and occupational health requirements Removal/control and disposal of paint with lead Lead in construction NIBS LBP guide specs and O&M manual no longer in print, so deleted from App

40 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 7.4 – Guidance on Specifications for Interim Control of Soil Lead Hazards Links Guidance on language that may be helpful in drafting specifications Methods, products, materials, references 40

41 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 8.1 – Example of a Pre- Rehabilitation Risk Assessment and Limited Paint Testing Report for a Single-Family Dwelling Operated By a Small-Scale Owner Adapted from “Making it Work: Implementing the Lead Safe Housing Rule in CPD-funded Programs” A detailed report, in order to provide sample content and styles for all of the report segments 41

42 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 8.2 – Example of a Risk Assessment Report for Large Multifamily Housing Development Now a referral to Chapter 5, Section VI.E, for a recommended format for a report 42

43 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 9 – Lead-Based Paint Liability Insurance Guidance to owners on liability insurance re: Professional liability coverage for LBP evaluation Contractor’s pollution liability coverage for LHC Relation of lead coverage to existing coverage Coverages depending on who does what (owner’s employees, contractors, consultants, etc.) 43

44 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 9 (cont.) Claims-made and occurrence coverages Policy limits and aggregates Policy limits and deductibles Recommended minimum characteristics for insuring entities Appendix 10 – (Reserved for future use) Was Q&As on sampling LBP HW; deleted because now under EPA household HW exemption. Refers to Chapter 10 for guidance. 44

45 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 10.1 – State and Territorial Hazardous Waste Management Agencies Link to EPA list of State and territorial waste management agencies Appendix 11 – One-Hour Waiting Period Rationale for Clearance Sampling Points to published research cited in Chapter 15 45

46 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 12 – Statistical Rationale for Sample Sizes and Percentages Used in Guidance for Inspecting in Multi-Family Housing Methodology behind Table 7.3 Appendix 13.1 – Wipe Sampling of Settled Dust for Lead Determination An alternative to the ASTM E 1728 lead dust sample collection protocol 46

47 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 13.2 – Paint Chip Sampling An alternative to the ASTM E1729 paint chip sample collection protocol Appendix 13.3 – Collecting Samples for Lead Contamination An alternative to the ASTM E1727 soil sample collection protocol 47

48 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 13.4 – (Reserved for future use) Was a procedure for sampling airborne particulate for lead; deleted because it is outside the scope of these Guidelines Has informational link to NIOSH Analytical Method

49 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 13.5 – EPA Information on Drinking Water EPA 2-page pamphlet on lead attached Link to EPA’s Ground Water and Drinking Water home page provided Appendix 14.1 – EPA-Recognized Laboratories for Analysis of Lead in Paint, Dust and Soil Links to NLLAP website and list of NLLAP- recognized laboratories 49

50 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 14.2 – (Reserved for future use) Was a procedure for digesting wipe samples using diaper wipes; deleted, since not in use Appendix 14.3 – Procedure for the Preparation of Field Spiked Wipe Samples Procedures, rationale, and sources: Source of spiked wipe samples (AIHA) Source of paint and dust samples (NIST), with procedures for preparing wipe samples 50

51 Appendices (cont.) Appendix 15 – OSHA Lead in Construction Standard Links Links and encouragement to go to OSHA website, and to seek appropriate legal counsel, because OSHA’s standards, interpretations, and enforcement policy may change over time. Appendix 16 – CDC Guidelines on Lead Poisoning Prevention Links Links to CDC CLPPP, and NIOSH websites 51

52 Contact information HUD Office of Healthy Homes and Lead Hazard Control HUD Lead Regulations hotline: (TTY: ) th St. SW (8236) Washington, DC National Lead Information Center LEAD (5323) (TTY: ) 52


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